Clifton's Brookdale Cafeteria at 648 South Broadway in Los Angeles (ca. 1935)
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Clifton's Cafeteria, before and after 1939 photo by Clifton's Cafeteria
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The Disneyland employee cafeteria (1961)
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Walt Disney workers on lunch break.
Disneyland Employes Cafeteria in 1961
A rare photo from the Walt Disney Archives lets us peek in to Disneyland’s backstage cafeteria in 1961
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Disney characters' Cafeteria (and other rare historical photos)
Classic Disney Characters Lunch Break
Hollywood movies on local location often preserved views of Los Angeles' architecture and development. This is a screen shot of Jack Carson and Doris Day flagging a cab in the parking lot of Schwab’s in MY DREAM IS YOURS (1949). It is an uncommon color shot of Schwab’s from its west side. Across the street we can see a “Glorifried Ham n' Eggs", likely the same chain as Tom Breneman's on Vine Street.
The Beverly Hills Hotel addition, designed by architects Paul Williams and Elmer Grey, and photographed by Julius Schulman (1950)
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SHULMAN, JULIUS (1910-2009) [Beverly Hills Hotel, 9641 Sunset Boulevard, Beverly Hills, Los Angeles, CA. 1946. Elmer Grey architect - remodelled in the 1940's by Paul Revere Williams and interior designers Paul Laszlo & John Luccareni and Harriet Shellenberger to redesign and update the lobby].
Beverly Hills Hotel Photographed by Julius Shulman in 1946 by Mid Century Home, via Flickr
The Piggly Wiggly Market on North Beverly Drive (ca. 1935), photographed by Marc Wanamaker of Bison Archives via Beverly Hills Historical Society.
Photo Credit, Beverly Hill
The Piggly Wiggly on North Beverly Drive, c 1930's. Photo Credit: Marc Wanamaker/Bison Archives via Beverly Hills Historical Society
The southwest corner of Wilshire Boulevard at Beverly Drive (1939). The Beverly Wilshire Hotel is to the west background and the Walter G. McCarty Building at center. Photograph by Marc Wanamaker/Bison Archives via the Beverly Hills Historical Society
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Wilshire Blvd. and Beverly Drive 1939. The Beverly Wilshire Hotel to the West and the Walter G. McCarty Building at center. Photo Credit: Marc Wanamaker/Bison Archives via Beverly Hills Historical Society
The Beverly Theatre, located on the northeast corner of Beverly Drive and Wilshire, photographed by Marc Wanamaker via the Beverly Hills Historical Society (1960)
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The Beverly Theatre in 1960 located at 206 North Beverly Drive
The Beverly Theatre, 1960, in one of its rarely photographed, short-lived incarnations... Photo Credit: Marc Wanamaker via Beverly Hills Historical Society
According to the caption that went with this photograph on the UCLA Library’s Digitial Collections website, these are UCLA students “rampaging” in November 1966 on the 405 Freeway near Wilshire Boulevard after learning that USC was going to the Rose Bowl, bringing traffic to a standstill.
This is the 8800 block of Wilshire Boulevard near Robertson Boulevard in 1940, photographed by Ansel Adams. Those infant palm trees are now four stories high, and Wilshire probably hasn’t been that empty since before World War II.
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The sound stage and Animator’s Building #1 at the original Walt Disney Studio, located at 2719 Hyperion Avenue, taken toward the southwest from across Monon Street, courtesy of David Lesjak (1931). John Marshall High School is visible on a low hill in the distance. A Gelson's Market occupies the site today.
The Max Factor building on Highland Ave in Hollywood, just south of Hollywood Boulevard, is one of the few original buildings from the 1930s that remains as gorgeous now as it was back then. (It now holds the Hollywood Museum.) But it wasn’t Max Factor’s original plan. This photo shows us what Factor originally had in mind – a much larger building. But apparently the financial constraints dictated by the Great Depression forced him to rethink and scale down.
The Max Factor building on Highland Avenue just south of Hollywood Boulevard is one of the few original buildings from the 1930s that remains as impressive in design now as it was back then. It now houses the Hollywood Museum. But it wasn’t Max Factor’s original plan. This model shows us the much larger structure that he originally had in mind. Presumably financial constraints forced him to rethink and scale down.
LOS ANGELES / BRENTWOOD: The George Sturges House, 449 North Skyewiay Road in Brentwood Heights was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, built in 1939, seen here in 1947. It inspired the mountaintop residence in the film, "North by Northwest" (1959). The Sturges House is the only structure in Southern California built in the modern style Wright called "Usonian" design. It remains a private residence, which was owned by the late actor Jack Larson until his death in September 2015.
The George Sturges House was designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright and built in 1939 at 449 North Skyewiay Road in the Brentwood Heights neighborhood of Los Angeles, seen here in a 1947 photograph by Pedro Guerrero. Wright hired Taliesin fellow John Lautner to oversee its construction. It inspired the mountaintop residence in NORTH BY NORTHWEST. Sturges House is the only structure in Southern California built in the modern style Wright called Usonian design. It remains a private residence, which was owned by the late actor Jack Larson until his death in September 2015.
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Photo by Pedro E. Guerrero, 1947, Sturges House, Exterior, Los Angeles, Frank Lloyd Wright.
The original Walt Disney Studios at 2719 Hyperion in Hollywood
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Yeah They’re Pretty Great Moments in Disney History | Disney Insider | Articles
The Disneys move to their new studio at 2719 Hyperion (January, 1926) The name of the company is changed from “The Disney Brothers Studio” to “Walt Disney Studios”.
This is a view looking southeast at the block on Rodeo Drive ending at the northeast corner of Wilshire and Rodeo opposite from the Beverly Wilshire Hotel (1957). It was a regular, flat block of low-rise stores anchored by a Wilson’s House of Suede. Today it's a faux European-like walkway called Via Rodeo with an artificial hill in the middle.
Photographed by Bob Mizer at Santa Monica's "Muscle Beach" (ca. 1951). Bodybuilding culture and Mizer's photography had a substantial gay following in that earlier era. The Purser Apartments building, visible in the background, still stands at 1659 Ocean Front Walk.
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Ed Fury lifting Abbye "Pudgy" Stockton at Santa Monica's "Muscle Beach", photographed by Bob Mizer (1951). Bodybuilding culture and Mizer's photography had a substantial gay following in that earlier era. The Purser Apartments building, visible in the background, still stands at 1659 Ocean Front Walk.
This is Wilshire Boulevard in 1936. The Brown Derby, the entrance to the Ambassador Hotel, the Gaylord Apartments, and, in the far distance, the tower of the Bullock’s Wilshire department store are all visible.
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This is a quintessential 1930s LA view if ever I saw one. This is Wilshire Boulevard in 1936 in which we can see the Brown Derby, the entrance to the Ambassador Hotel, the Gaylord Apartments, and in far, far distance, the tower of the Bullock’s Wilshire department store.
LOS ANGELES / KOREATOWN: This is Wilshire Boulevard (facing east) in 1936. The Brown Derby, the entrance to the Ambassador Hotel, the Gaylord Apartments, and, in the far distance, the tower of the Bullock’s Wilshire department store are all visible.
The main lounge of the Brentwood Country Club in Los Angeles (1958)
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Main lounge of the Brentwood Country Club, Los Angeles, 1958
A country club in California
Map of territory annexed to the City of Los Angeles (1918)
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Los Angeles Map (1918)
Barry Lawrence Ruderman Antique Maps Inc.
City of Los Angeles annexations to the year 1918. More territory was annexed after 1918. Today the LA city limits is very lopsided related to Downtown and still has a strange shape. #LosAngeles #annexations
The Coffee Cup Cafe in Los Angeles
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Kafe kulcha ~ Los Angeles 1920
Los Angeles, California coffee shop with a huge coffee cup on top c.1920.
Coffee Cup Cafe - no longer there- 8901 Pico Boulevard, Los Angeles. Built sometime in the 1920's.
The Wilshire Coffee Pot, located at 8601 Wilshire Boulevard, and featuring Ben-Hur Coffee